|Statement||edited by Yueh-Ting Lee, Lee J. Jussim, and Clark R. McCauley.|
|Series||APA science volumes|
|Contributions||Lee, Yueh-Ting., Jussim, Lee J., McCauley, Clark R., Stereotype Accuracy Conference (Bryn Mawr College)|
|LC Classifications||BF323.S63 S73 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 330 p. :|
|Number of Pages||330|
|LC Control Number||95016845|
The impulse to dismiss stereotype accuracy (and by proxy group differences as a whole) as wrongheaded fiction is mostly well-intentioned and has no doubt produced much useful knowledge about. The book's title is Stereotype Accuracy: Toward Appreciating Group Differences. It is a collection of academic papers written by researchers in the field of Social Psychology. The editors are Yueh-Ting Lee, Lee J. Jussim and Clark R. McCauley, and the book was published by the American Psychological Association in Stereotype Accuracy: Toward Appreciating Group Differences (Apa Science Volumes) [Stereotype Accuracy Conference, Lee J. Jussim, Clark R. McCauley, Yueh-Ting Lee] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Stereotype Accuracy: Toward Appreciating Group Differences (Apa Science Volumes)Format: Hardcover. Stereotype accuracy is one of the largest relationships in all of psychology, and stereotypes are more accurate than most psychological hypotheses. Open mobile menu Psychology Today.
2. Social Psychological Foundations of Stereotype Formation, Diane M. Mackie, David L. Hamilton, Joshua Susskind, and Francine Rosselli 3. Physical Appearance as a Basis of Stereotyping, Leslie A. Zebrowitz 4. Assessing Stereotype Accuracy: Implications for Understanding the Stereotyping Process, Carey S. Ryan, Bernadette Park, and Charles M 4/5(1). Nor should there be: In such an early stage, inquiry into stereotype accuracy should be open to many different approaches. We hope that this book helps initiate a revival of scientific interest in stereotype accuracy. Perhaps 15 years from now, research will have led us to better questions, improved methods, and even some unifying theories. Stereotype accuracy is suspect because the true evaluation of a stereotype requires more than a mere examination of mean differences. And yet social science is all about mean differences, not because other things are unimportant, but because much . Stereotype accuracy: One of the largest relationships and most replicable effects in all of social psychology. In T. Nelson (ed.), Handbook of prejudice, stereotyping, and Alma mater: University of Michigan.
An accessibly written book that reviews experimental and survey data regarding stereotype accuracy and biases in social perception, showing that stereotypes are often accurate and that the biases in social perception they produce are generally by: A n early review of the evidence on stereotype accuracy appeared in my book, Social Perception and Social Reality: Why Accuracy Dominates Bias and Self-Fulfilling Prophecy (), and was subsequently updated in recent articles. Over 50 studies have now been performed assessing the accuracy of demographic, national, political, and other Author: Lee Jussim. The contributions to this volume indicate that empirical research on stereotype accuracy is not only possible, but burgeoning. In this final chapter, the authors draw on previous chapters to offer a number of emerging conclusions about stereotype accuracy. These conclusions contradict easy assumptions about stereotype inaccuracy and bias and lead to several suggestions about directions for Cited by: In social psychology, a stereotype is an over-generalized belief about a particular category of people. It is an expectation that people might have about every person of a particular group. The type of expectation can vary; it can be, for example, an expectation about the group's personality, preferences, or ability.